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- Hans F Weinberger
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2002

It is shown that the methods previously used by the author [Wei82] and by R. Lui [Lui89] to obtain asymptotic spreading results and sometimes the existence of traveling waves for a discrete-time recursion with a translation invariant order preserving operator can be extended to a recursion with a periodic order preserving operator. The operator can be taken… (More)

- Hans F Weinberger, Mark A Lewis, Bingtuan Li
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2002

The discrete-time recursion system u_[n+1]=Q[u_n] with u_n(x) a vector of population distributions of species and Q an operator which models the growth, interaction, and migration of the species is considered. Previously known results are extended so that one can treat the local invasion of an equilibrium of cooperating species by a new species or mutant.… (More)

- Bingtuan Li, Hans F Weinberger, Mark A Lewis
- Mathematical biosciences
- 2005

It is well known that in many scalar models for the spread of a fitter phenotype or species into the territory of a less fit one, the asymptotic spreading speed can be characterized as the lowest speed of a suitable family of traveling waves of the model. Despite a general belief that multi-species (vector) models have the same property, we are unaware of… (More)

- Mark A Lewis, Bingtuan Li, Hans F Weinberger
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2002

One crucial measure of a species' invasiveness is the rate at which it spreads into a competitor's environment. A heuristic spread rate formula for a spatially explicit, two-species competition model relies on 'linear determinacy' which equates spread rate in the full nonlinear model with spread rate in the system linearized about the leading edge of the… (More)

It is shown that a trick introduced by H. R.Thieme [6] to study a one-species integral equation model with a nonmonotone operator can be used to show that some multispecies reaction-diffusion systems which are cooperative for small population densities but not for large ones have a spreading speed. The ideas are explained by considering a model for the… (More)

- Hans F Weinberger, Mark A Lewis, Bingtuan Li
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2007

This work presents an example of a cooperative system of truncated linear recursions in which the interaction between species causes one of the species to have an anomalous spreading speed. By this we mean that this species spreads at a speed which is strictly greater than its spreading speed in isolation from the other species and the speeds at which all… (More)

- Bingtuan Li, Mark A Lewis, Hans F Weinberger
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2009

A class of integral recursion models for the growth and spread of a synchronized single-species population is studied. It is well known that if there is no overcompensation in the fecundity function, the recursion has an asymptotic spreading speed c*, and that this speed can be characterized as the speed of the slowest non-constant traveling wave solution.… (More)

Invariant sets for weakly coupld parabolic and efli'ptic systemg by IIANS tr'. WEINBEBOI)B (Minneapolis) (t) To Prolessor Mauro Picone on his ninetieth birthday, Rr.lssurro-Un sistema.di m equazioni alle derivate parziali in m lunzioni incognite d detto < weakly coupted > se la h-esima equazione contiene solo le derivate parziali della h-esima lunzione… (More)

- Hans F Weinberger, Kohkichi Kawasaki, Nanako Shigesada
- Journal of mathematical biology
- 2008

An idea used by Thieme (J. Math. Biol. 8, 173-187, 1979) is extended to show that a class of integro-difference models for a periodically varying habitat has a spreading speed and a formula for it, even when the recruitment function R(u, x) is not nondecreasing in u, so that overcompensation occurs. Numerical simulations illustrate the behavior of solutions… (More)

- Hans F Weinberger, Xiao-Qiang Zhao
- Mathematical biosciences and engineering : MBE
- 2010

A well-known formula for the spreading speed of a discrete-time recursion model is extended to a class of problems for which its validity was previously unknown. These include migration models with moderately fat tails or fat tails. Examples of such models are given.